• Conference booklet
  • Role and value of flexible technologies in supporting cost effective transition to a low carbon energy future
  • Closing keynote: COP-21 – Consequences and homework for the energy sector
Header Booklet

Conference booklet

Download the conference booklet now with detailed practical information regarding IEEE ENERGYCON 2016. Note that the most up-to-date version of the conference programme will be available under “Programme”.

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One year flow-based market coupling

Since May 2015, flow-based market coupling is in place in Western Europe (Belgium, Netherlands, Germany/Austria and France). Flow-based market coupling (FBMC) replaced the available transfer capacity (ATC) method to calculate the available cross-border transmission capacity in the day-ahead market. In this panel session, different stakeholders present and discuss the lessons learned after one year flow-based market coupling.

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Smart flexibility strategies in (de)regulated electricity and ancillary service markets: from application level to market clearing (industrial and academic perspectives)

This special session will focus on the question how to optimally aggregate and integrate flexibility, coming from different – sometimes very local – sources such as demand response, storage and flexible generation, into different kinds of existing and future markets.

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Being Smart about Uncertainty

This panel will showcase the applications of uncertainty-based research at all levels of the power system – from understanding the role of consumers when making control decisions in uncertain energy systems through to incorporating uncertainty models into large-scale power system security analysis.

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Tutorial 1 – Co-Simulation of Cyber Physical Energy Systems – From Black-Box Model Exchange to Design of Experiments

The aim of the tutorial is to offer attendees the basics of co-simulation with examples of applications in ICT-driven Smart Grid analysis. Co-Simulation based approaches should be utilized to develop, test and verify paradigms for next generation monitoring, control and operation of energy systems. The co-simulation approach usually involves the integration of two or more simulators to capture the cyber physical dependency of a process.

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